Jurors said they awarded Apple the entire $114 million that it was claiming in lost profits -- Samsung was arguing for zero; an additional $35 million it wanted in reasonable royalties -- Samsung had argued for just $28,452; and $142 million from Samsung's profits, which was less than the $231 million Apple wanted but more than the $52 million Samsung had argued for.
The testimony of Apple's damages witness, Julie Davis, was particularly impressive, several jurors said.
"It was very helpful," said Justine Aguilar-Blake, who works at Stanford University and was the youngest member of the jury. Samsung had argued that it made much less money on each of the infringing phones than Davis had claimed, but Aguilar-Blake said the jury decided Samsung didn't present enough evidence to support its claim.
Jurors who spoke to reporters outside the courthouse also agreed that Apple didn't enjoy any home-field advantage against Samsung.
"I was raised in Fremont and Apple moved in when I was a kid. But I have a Samsung TV and refrigerator and an Apple computer," Allen said. And when it came to defining one as local and one as foreign, "Both companies import and export from other countries anyway," she said.
The case has been shadowing a fierce battle between Apple and Samsung in the smartphone marketplace. At the end of the third quarter, Samsung enjoyed a 32 percent share of the global market compared to Apple's 12 percent, according to figures from Gartner.
That global market will benefit from at least one sale as a result of the case.
One juror, who is currently using an old Nokia cellphone, decided to buy a smartphone after sitting through the testimony and trying out the devices that made up part of the evidence in the case.
Did he decide on an Apple or Samsung smartphone? "He said he liked a Sony," said Allen.
Martyn Williams covers mobile telecoms, Silicon Valley and general technology breaking news for The IDG News Service. Follow Martyn on Twitter at @martyn_williams. Martyn's e-mail address is email@example.com